#1. Renew your commitment to a healthy lifestyle
Think about increasing the types of activities that work for your lifestyle and that can easily be built into your day. Make it a point to read up on fitness news and information about exercise. Put your fitness plan into action today!
#2. Simple ways work for getting fit
you don’t need to join a gym. If you become more active in your everyday life – such as parking your car further and walking more, taking the stairs instead of the elevator, or even walking to a co-worker’s desk instead of emailing them – you’ll get fit faster.
#3. Set small, specific goals
you can stick to (like losing 5 percent of body weight or exercising three times a week, etc.) Drink green tea (which helps promote weight loss). Snack on fresh fruits and vegetables during your day.
#4. Keep hydrated by consuming at least two liters of water each day
It is even more important to drink water before, during and after exercise. Even low-intensity exercise requires you to be well-hydrated.
#5. Our bodies are incredibly complex
and (with the exception of breast milk for babies) no single food contains all the nutrients we need for them to work at their best. Our diets must, therefore, contain a wide variety of fresh and nutritious foods to keep us going strong. Ensure a balanced diet
#6. Too much salt can raise blood pressure
which is a leading risk factor for heart disease and stroke. Most people around the world eat too much salt: on average, we consume double the WHO recommended a limit of 5 grams (equivalent to a teaspoon) a day. Cut back on salt.
- How to improve digestive system
- How to be healthy
- Benefits of cardio exercise
- Benefits of water for a person’s health
#7. We all need some fat in our diet, but eating too much
especially the wrong kinds – increases risks of obesity, heart disease, and stroke. Industrially-produced trans fats are the most hazardous for health. A diet high in this kind of fat has been found to raise the risk of heart disease by nearly 30%. Reduce fat and oil-based food intake.
#8. Alcohol is not a part of a healthy diet
but in many cultures, New Year’s celebrations are associated with heavy alcohol consumption. Overall, drinking too much, or too often, increases your immediate risk of injury, as well as causing longer-term effects like liver damage, cancer, heart disease, and mental illness. Drink as less alcohol as possible.